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People make, shape and break physical and political locations — and vice versa. We study kaitiakitanga, disaster recovery, health and migration — old and new.
As society's critic and conscience, we study the actions and stories of our nation's tangata whenua and tauiwi — in order to inform and imagine our futures.
Māori researchers study te reo Māori, history, art, criminology, social justice, politics and film across all four of our schools.
We study human impacts on and responses to the physical world: from climate change, disaster recovery and energy policies to land grabs and ancient agriculture.
We critique psychiatry, study histories — medicine in Japan, epidemics, New Zealand public health — and advise on transplant ethics, and mental health.
Literature, love, politics, drama, philosophy, gender roles, travel, wars, Crusades — collectively we create a richly complex picture of Medieval Europe.
We study exile, internal displacement, justice for refugees, transnationalism, diasporas, and ancient settlement, from Korea to Ireland to here in the Pacific.
A significant idea drives much of Dr Jemaima Tiatia-Seath's research with Pacific communities: Suicide is preventable.
Multi-award winner Dr Ngarino Ellis sings to Māori artworks in archives the world over — and posts their images on social media to inspire today's artists.
Professor Andreas Neef researches strategies used around the world to survive in extreme circumstances, including disasters and land grabbing.
We combine macro and micro knowledges — getting down to the nitty-gritty and zooming out for the larger picture — to develop understandings of life.
Institutions can empower the vulnerable and/or discriminate and attack. We study collective actions and categories: their causes, effects and resistance.
Narratives help us to explain events, actions and motivations with a beginning, middle and end. We study the stories of others and create our own.
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